use photojournalist in a sentence.
Any photojournalist worth his or her salt could pull that off.
I don't know how practical the advice still is today, but traditionally those doing candid photography preferred equipments that are as less conspicuous as possible, that's why Leica has been so popular among photojournalists.
I don't think there's any legal requirement on text:photo ratio; photojournalists' blogs that are nothing but streams of photos of people in public places haven't been required to get model releases, and are probably protected by the first amendment.
Although if applied strictly to photographers, should those who take pictures of 'nice sunsets' feel bad for not being war-photojournalists?
I was in a band in the 1990s and remember hiring some photojournalist friends of mine to take our publicity and live photos.
In general, photojournalists don't need consent forms.
That said, not manipulating images is the first thing that gets drilled into you as a photojournalist (either in school, or when you start doing assignments), so it's pretty unusual for someone to not realize the importance.
Update:GABE RAMIREZ (CNN Photojournalist)Suspect was taken into custody after disrobing fully.
It could be awesome if they licensed the technology to someone else, but because of the way the tech works, you're going to inherently have lower resolution and (more importantly to photojournalists) bad low light performance.
I can understand such a need for, say, photojournalists, or war correspondents, nature professionals and the like, but what is the use case for the ordinary guy?